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Archaeologists have used a mass burial found beneath an Edinburgh car park to create facial reconstructions of four people from 1,500 years ago.
On February 8 1587, at 2am on the morning of her execution, Mary, Queen of Scotland, wrote to her former brother-in-law, the French King Henry III.
A recently rediscovered and authenticated Burns manuscript in which the Bard responds to a party invite and admits to having a hangover is to go on show to the public at Paisley Museum and Art Gallery.
A vast collection of new taxidermy specimens is to be revealed at National Museum Scotland in the most comprehensive exhibition on primates ever staged in the UK.
Benny Lynch, Scotland's "greatest ever sporting legend", honoured in Glasgow on anniversary of famous win
A one-day exhibition at Glasgow's Central Station, where iconic boxer Benny Lynch was met by thousands of fans following his world championship win 81 years ago, is celebrating his career today.
A huge mysterious structure has been discovered under the largest Neolithic rubbish dump in Scotland
A mysterious ten-metre wide structure and a set of huge slabs have been discovered in one of the final trenches dug at a historic site on an Orkney ness.
A Roman socketed bolt-head, ox-goad, hobnails and a possible oven have been discovered by archaeologists at Camelon, a former Roman fort near Falkirk.
Hunter-gatherer bones at unique Scottish site of human remains shows enduring appeal of prehistoric marine diet
The bones of six hunter-gatherers found on a small island in the Inner Hebrides show that people kept up a coastal diet even after the arrival of agriculture in England after 4000 BC.
Thumbpots and roundhouses: Unravelling the mysteries of the Scottish Iron Age with the Whithorn Trust
Last year, archaeologists began excavating a set of roundhouses on a boggy island at an Iron Age settlement near the Scottish burgh of Whithorn. Graeme Cavers, of The Whithorn Trust, tells the story.